How do you keep my data secure?
How much does Thriva cost?
You can use a lot of our features for free — including adding your own results, predicted blood results, health scores, and health plans. If you want to do a home blood test, you’ll need to pay. See pricing
Why do you need so little blood?
We collect at least 400uL of blood (about 10 drops) but the lab analysers require less than 100uL of blood— research shows you typically need about 60uL for accurate results.
What’s the difference between Thriva and my GP/hospital results?
Blood tests at your GP or hospital are usually from a vein (venous). The only difference is how your blood is collected — through a finger-prick sample. We only offer tests that the lab has proven to be accurate from finger-prick samples.
The labs we work with are likely using the same or similar equipment to what an NHS lab uses. It might even be the same lab.
How do I do a blood test at home?
Your testing kit contains everything you need to do a finger-prick blood test at home. We’ll walk you through it with our online guide. See an overview of the process
If you’d like a nurse to come to your home or workplace and take a venous sample for you (at an additional cost), email email@example.com and we’ll set this up for you.
What happens after my test?
If there are some abnormal results, our reporting doctors may recommend you consult with your usual healthcare professional. This could mean you need to have more medical investigations, which may include further or repeat blood testing.
Why has the reference range of my blood test changed?
From time to time, we may update our reference ranges. This is to reflect the latest information from our partner labs and national guidelines. We will always inform you to let you know about any changes beforehand.
The updated reference range won’t be shown for past tests you’ve done with us. These will still show the old reference ranges instead. This means a test that was abnormal before, may now be normal in the updated range. It’s important to check this if you are retesting a biomarker that was abnormal in the past.